Oblivion Act. To be continued?
The Law on Oblivion has generated a huge wave of information. Publications dedicated to him are still appearing on Megamind with an enviable frequency. Our legislative body has gone on vacation, but work in the field of lawmaking is only gaining momentum. The Vedomosti newspaper reports on a new FSB initiative , which has good chances to translate into law and influence the dissemination of information in the Russian-language segment of the Internet no less than No. 804132-6.
The initiators of a new word in Russian lawmaking suggest this time to classify data on owners of real estate, aircraft and yachts. It is absolutely clear that such attempts are absolutely pointless provided that this information will still be leaked onto the Internet without removing from it many already published documents.
How our bodies are going to restrict access to information about expensive purchases in search engines and on site pages remains a mystery. How it will be possible to combine this law with the requirement for officials to declare their property is even less clear. However, judging by the development of events, it was not long to wait for the moment when the curtain of secrecy on these issues would rise.
FSB as a real estate agency.
In another article , Vedomosti reports that the Federal Security Service (FSB) has proposed blocking access to data on real estate owners contained in the Unified State Register of Rights to Real Estate and Transactions therewith (USRR), follows from the bill posted on the information disclosure portal. Thus, the FSB wants to protect personal data that is now available at the request of any person. The same situation arises when referring to information contained in the State Real Estate Cadastre, the Unified State Register of Rights to Aircraft, and ship registers.
The fact that anti-corruption investigations become essentially impossible is a trifle. There is a more interesting consequence. As a result, it becomes impossible to check the property for cleanliness when buying in the secondary market. As well as on the primary. To find out who previously owned the apartment you bought, how many times and to whom it was resold earlier, will be possible solely through contacting the FSB. Fraudsters rub their hands - after all, you can forge documents on the property of an apartment to sell it to a new owner, or you can sell an apartment in a new building at least ten times in a row!
You can only find out with your purchase that you can only in court, having already become its proud owner, or having a friend in one influential organization who should have such a good relationship with you that it is ready to divulge state secrets for your peace.